Marsilius of Inghen

Hoenen, Maarten J. F. M.. (2017) Marsilius of Inghen. In: Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy. Stanford, CA.

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Official URL: http://edoc.unibas.ch/58930/

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Marsilius of Inghen, master at the Universities of Paris (1362–1378) and Heidelberg (1386–1396), wrote a number of treatises on logic, natural philosophy and theology popular at many late medieval and early modern universities. He adopted the logico-semantic approach of William of Ockham and John Buridan while at the same time defending the traditional views of Thomas Aquinas and Bonaventure. His thinking sheds light on the discussion between nominalists and realists and allows insight into the changing interests of philosophy and theology, from the critical attitude of many fourteenth-century authors to the search for tradition which was characteristic of the fifteenth century.
Faculties and Departments:04 Faculty of Humanities and Social Sciences > Departement Künste, Medien, Philosophie > Fachbereich Philosophie > Philosophie des Mittelalters (Hoenen)
11 Rektorat und Verwaltung > Vizerektorat Lehre
UniBasel Contributors:Hoenen, Maarten J.F.M.
Item Type:Book Section, refereed
Book Section Subtype:Further Contribution in a Book
Publisher:Metaphysics Research Lab, Stanford University
Note:Publication type according to Uni Basel Research Database: Book item
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Last Modified:09 Feb 2021 12:51
Deposited On:22 Mar 2018 15:03

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